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Search Results 0 to 45 of about 46 (some duplicates have been removed)
thought it would be our honor by planting this tree in recognition of vivian and her wonderful contributions to our city. and we are especially blessed with maryann honoring us with her presence. it's not that easy for her to get around these days but she has and continues to be part of an incredible twin sisters. but now she's also missing vivian as much as we are and we felt this would be a proper way to create a celebratory atmosphere on how we miss vivian, how much she meant to us and take this opportunity for arbor day to plant this tree in her name. how is that, maryann for a great celebration? >> wonderful. i know my sister from heaven is watching. >> all right. she said vivian is up there applauding us and we have a great time of celebrate. ing. with that, supervisor lee, you should know, it's always been under dispute as to who is supposed to be responsible for this piece of land. was it the highway folks, the residents who built their homes here, was it dpw, we are trying to gift it to rec's and park for nothing because it's an incredible responsibility. look at how b
to lower the tree and plant the tree in honor of vivian. miriam i'm so happy that you are here with us today >> i have glad to have seen all of you and hope you have a great day and never forget the beloved city of san francisco. >> we should turn around and get the shovels. after 3. 1, 2, 3. all right. [ applause ] . all right. >>> good afternoon and thank you for coming. i'm delighted to announce that our first effort is unleashed upon the world. [ applause ] . it's only been two-and-a-half years since the moment of conception of this idea. it's an amazing tribute to our community. it reached three levels of impossibility, of getting a permit and designing it and putting it on this structure and the impossibility of getting it funded. it really is a tribute to so many and a lot of faces that i'm looking at this room tonight. it comes down to as always people. i'm going through a few moments here to give a real thanks to people who made this night and the next two years possible. i'm going to list a couple of company names, but i want to think of them as members of our community th
was hoping it would be hot today. >> hurry. >> would you like some lemonade. >> vivian and turner spent a couple of hours in the salsalito sun. >> i'm raising awareness about napoli. >> reporter: the two were inspired after seeing a picture of napoli boys carrying slabs. >> she's raising money one cup at a time. but we set up a web page where people can donate and buy a lemonade. it's a for profit company that can operate in the interest of the good rather than in the interest of profit. >> right now the family is squeezing the lemonade by hand but are hoping to have the product on stores by next month. vivian says she's worked the stand 144 days in a row but is hoping to make it a full year. >> i think what they're doing is amazing. >> i like what i'm doing to myself. doing something important and saying we did it. i am just going to keep doing it until that point. >> reporter: in sausalito, cara liu, channel 2 news. >>> san jose san francisco officials are alerting students that an armed robbery occurred on campus. they are described as a white male wearing a hoodie and an african a
of coutoure that arrived. i thought to propose -- [unintelligible] why don't you take one designer like vivian westwood or others to make one season, one coutoure collection? >> you should call some up immediately and suggest the deal. >> [laughs] that is true. each one to make their own collection should not be back. a very attractive idea. >> as you do not want to talk about art, we will not say your work is art. let's be very vulgar and talk about money. [laughter] it is extraordinary what you have produced in coutoure. does that make any money? quick to be honest, what we produce in coutoure does not make money but it does include money. i must say, i am very proud of that. when i started to do coutoure, after a lot of stories that may be issued do another job, i said, ok, i will do my own collection. i started and never stopped after. on boat one, one woman, done all in lace in the exhibition. it starts like, ok, i did not think to make another one. so i did one after and one after and one after peter i am still doing it now. this is 1997. more than 10 years. >> i ask the question because
afectadas en su economía >> fabiola y su hermana vivian bien, se casan, disminuye, y ahora no ncuentran trabajo y peor >> este hombre mandaba 200 dólares semanales, al perder su trabajo, no podía mandarla si quiera al mes >> por eso regrese, me decian que me quedara, pero mejor que no >> en febrero de 2013 se contabilizo la entrada de 1590 millones de dólares una caida de 11.9% según el banco de méxico, esta noticia es >> llega menos, y además cuando las familia svan a hacer el cambio de dólares a pesos, reciben menos pesos, porque tenemos un peso fuerte frente al dólar >> las remesas en estados unidos son la segunda fuente de divisa después del petróleo y es un ingreso importante para millones de personas >> otro dato que se ha hecho en la universidad de méxico, es que los migrantes no mandan dinero porque prefieren llevarse a su familia a los estados unidos y aquí no hay quien enviarleslas. >> en venezuela el presidente interino nicolás maduro y hizo una declaracion, dij oq chávez influyó en la eleccion del papa latinoamericano, y por la caricatura de chávez en el para
muchos es que los hispanos que noson ciudadanos estadounidenses vivian en texas, nueva york y chicago, pero cmoo demuestra nuestra página, la concentracion de hispanos que no son ciudadanos en estados unidos cambia radicalmente, entre a univisiónnoticias.com para ver donde vivimos, le puede sorprender >> todos conocemos la amenaza de corea del norte, atacar con armas nucleares a estados unidos y los aliados >> pueden lanzar estos misiles nodong que llegarian a corea del sur, y japon >> musudan lcanzanjapon y el terriotorio estadounidenses de wham, si les funciona el tae po dong 2 pueden alcanzar alaska y el occidente de estados unidos, pero estados unidos prepara un sofisticado estado de defensa, que puede defender en wha, japon y corea del sur, vamos desde washington con lo último de la amenaza sur coreana >> la amenaza es con misiles de mediano alcance y un ataue en corea del sur, y sus 28 mil tropas de estados unidos estacionadas ahí, la respuesta estadounidenses, es con sistema antimisiles y radares, es un escenariosiniestro pero hay patron en lle joven líder, amenazante al i
in the interest of the profit. >> her father said vivian has raised more than $10,000 at the stand and the family has a website which says virtual lemon aid and they hope to bottle it and have it in newsstands by next month. >>> traffic is moving well on 880 westbound as you head out to the mcarthur maze, no major problems if you are driving on 680, this is a look at 880, traffic is moving a long very nicely and also at the bay bridge toll plaza, on highway 1011 looks food likewise for the san mateo bridge. >>> women advisory is kicking in although it is still a little -- wind advisory is kicking in although it is still windy and we have an advisory and it looks like that will zip out of here fast. 40s on the temperatures and a very cool air mass coolest day of the week by a mile and you can see everything is coming down out of the north, it will be sunny after some morning clouds, a little bit of snow showers, flurries in mound shaster, strong winds, a cooling trend into tonight and tomorrow morning, on the bridges again for everyone starting at 11:00 a.m. 50s and 60s on the temperatures and tem
might have been here at nighttime and they flushed him out into that area. >> reporter: vivian lives very close to the house where tsarnaev was cornered. >> how do you feel now that it's over? >> it's surreal. i think i'm numb. i don't really feel -- i guess i can't believe all this happened. i know it's happening, but i'm very happy that it's over and they got him. >> reporter: a sentiment echoed by thousands of her neighbors in watertown. cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. brian todd, cnn, watertown, massachusetts. >> that was at fenway park yesterday and people were still cheering police whenever they bump bumped into them. >> as they should. that was an inkrenl effort. >> london's marathon is happening this morning. more than 35,000 people will pass some of the world's most famous landmarks. >> runners honored a moment of silence for the victims. they wore black ribbons in their honor as well. here's a clip of that from the bbc. >> our senior international correspondent matthew chance is live near the tower bridge in london this morning. let's talk about all the
at is rutgers. vivian stringer, the women's coach, basketball hall of fame, one of the winningest coaches in history, a few years ago had a difficult circumstance when a national shot jaw didn't just insult her team, but really demeaned them. i'm not sure i should use the words on the air. but -- >> they were used on this air before, let's not go there again. >> yeah. what we saw there was coach stringer not only engaged in character building for her team, she, of course, she and her team avoided demeaning, dehumanizing antisocial behavior and words. when they were challenged with such words, the players grew in character. they distinguished themselves across the nation as what you would want to see in a college basketball team. >> one thing -- >> the coach, vivian stringer gets credit for this. a coach can make a difference. in fact, a coach can probably make more of a difference than anybody else in a university which is why this is important. >> it could be debated depending on what you are trying to get through congress. the tyler clemente foundation issued a response saying all stude
and ms. abernathy and reverend vivian and reverend jackson speak, the only thing that enabled them to endure was a hope that transcended the reality of what they were dealing with and a belief in what was possible in spite of the affliction they suffered. [applause] when you lose a passion, when you lose a passion for what is possible you resign yourself to being manipulated by forces that do not have your best interest in mind. [applause] secondly, i think there has to be an undying commitment that ignites the creative forces in our community. one reason why we seem helpless in our communities and our churches to confront many of the current crises we face is because there is a lack of creativity. you have to be able to set yourself in this current cultural context and develop strategies that speak to the moment. not just to ideas that really are reduced to soundbites, but creative ideas that are collaboration. part of the problem is we are so territorial and we are so gets topwith who billing on the program that we have forgotten about how to come together and collaborate and in
a lemonade stand. she has worked and this stand nearly 300 days in a row. vivian was inspired after seeing boys forced to carry heavy rocks. >> kids should be playing and kids should not be forced to work like this. >> her father said she has raised more than $10,000 at the stand and virtual lemonade they hope to bottle the lemonade and have it bottled in the stores next month. >>> they may seem longer after authorities pulled the plug on whyfie service and the wi-fi ended on friday. they say the 6,000 dollars bill was not worth the cost and they plan on getting the 4g met workup and running -- 4g network up and running. >>> we are looking at 280 in san jose and it looks good driving through highway 17 and getting up into the valley so if you are driving into that area it should be a very nice drive for you. also 680 traffic on the sunole grade, that looks good, let's go to steve. >>> we had a little bit of light rain and most of it is gone and now the cold air is gone and a wind advisory goes until 9:00 p.m., not too bad yesterday, even with sunshine, it will be on the chilly side, $50 a
neighborhood. >> reporter: vivian's stevens lives by herself. >> and i heard a boom and then i heard a lot of gunshots. and it happened right behind my house. >> reporter: how do you feel right now? >> it is surreal. numb. i do not believe that it is all this is happening. and i am very happy that it is over and they got him. >> reporter: this sentiment was echoed by thousands of neighborsfederal agents are confirming that the f-b-i did interview the older brother, tamerlan tsarnaev in 2011, after being tipped off by a foreign government. the suspect identified himself as ethnic chechen from southern russia and officials there believed tamerlan was going to travel to the country's region to join unspecified underground groups. the fbi says it interviewed tsarnaev and relatives, and did not find any domestic or foreign terrorism activity. meanwhile, tsarnaev's uncle says he had a falling-out with the 26-year-old over his increased commitment to islam. as authorities continue to dig into the accused boston bomber's past. some are now connecting them to the islamic community. muslim leaders h
at night time and they kind of flushed him out into that area. >> reporter: vivian stevens also lives very close to the house where tsarnaev was cornered. how do you feel now that it's over? >> it's sur real i think i'm numb. i don't really feel -- i guess i can't believe all this has happened. i know it's happening, but actually -- i am very happy that it's over around they got him. >> reporter: a sentiment echoed by thousands of her neighbors in watertown. cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. and we have one nugget of information for you about the final arrest. it was officers from the massachusetts bay transit authority police who put the handcuffs on dzhokhar tsarnaev at the very end. they were pleased to have a chance to do that because it was one of their officers who was brian todd in watertown for us, excellent report. we continue to pray for healing and for comfort on the long road that lies ahead for every victim and their loved ones. this is dzhokhar tsarnaev inside an ambulance last night. now under heavy guard at a medical center where some of the people he all
. now i have a real boat. cool. and and vivian vehicle. does fest on land and water. so why can't you drive want to work? and what can you drive one of these? a full-size car that does 30 miles-per-hour and water. it would be great for rescue missions where rescuers have to go from water to land to get to a hospital. like an american fire departments by? that's as the daughter of the man who invented those vehicles, debbie gibson. your father came up with these things. why can i buy them? >> well, the car was available in europe where was legal. america is not. we cannot put air bags in a vehicle is going to go on the ocean. john: the embargo of. >> exactly. more flexible. the impact on the driver with the occupant, then they give you more discretion as to how you kindle a lot achieving that result. they don't mandate the process. john: did not mandate air bags as long as you have this or that to keep the driver safe, but there are more places where there is land and water together and more recreational. >> absolutely. >> that is exactly right. >> recreational vehicle. the laughter of
at a time. >> reporter: nine-year-old vivian an her little brother turner spent a couple of hours in the sausalito sun, but they were not just serving and selling lemonade. >> reporter: >> kids should be playing and nobody should work like this. >> she has raised $10,000 or $12,000 one cup at a time. we set up a website where people are allowed to give and bouvierual lemonade, and that was $100 thousand. >> reporter: they donated more than $100 thousand in net profit. he said he formed it as a social company. >> it can operate in the interest of the good rather than in the interest of profit. >> reporter: right now, the family squeezing the lemonade by hand, but they are working with a bottler hoping to have the product in stores by next month. >> she has worked at the stand 296 days in a row and plans to make it a full year. >> i think what they are doing is really amazing. >> as for how long this nine- year-old will fight for her cause -- >> >>> tonight, two popular rides at disneyland remain closed. disneyland resorts say the citations from cal osha are related to the injury of
perimeter in the first 24 hours. the inset is a photograph of vivian who is here today, pointing to the spot where the ignition device was placed or tossed by raymond oyler, about 12 feet off the roadway along, along as bronze after. it's a perfect place to start a fire. there's heavy timber. there's flashy fuels. there's a slope to carry it. there's a little goalie to make it go faster. the ignition came at the end of the summer long series of fires in which the arsonist became increasingly effective at setting first. he started out on a flatbed. he wound up in that perfect spot. this is the map that is in the book shushan road to places of the origin of the fire, the fatalities so. here we are up in idyllwild which was threatened at several points during the fire. the engines from the hill, from up here, or call down to the icp in cabazon. and mark grumbles about it and said we will wind up going back up your. this is what they encountered when they got to the icp. the fire began at 1:11 a.m., was called in at that time. all was in darkness but by the time to get down the hill, as you can
here at nighttime and they flushed him out into that area. >> reporter: vivian stevens lives by herself also very close to the house where tsarnaev was corn cornered. >> it happened right behind my house. >> reporter: how do you feel now that it's over? >> it's surreal. i think i'm numb. i don't think -- i guess i can't believe all of this has happened. i know it's happening but i'm very happy that it's over and they got him. >> reporter: a sentiment echoed by thousands of her neighbors in watertown. cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. brian todd, cnn, watertown, massachusetts. >> authorities have a very long road ahead of them still trying to figure out a motive for the boston bombings. we'll have a live update from washington on that next. ♪ using supercomputing and mobile technology over our secure network, verizon innovators are building a world of medical treatment data in the cloud. so doctors can make a more informed diagnosis from anywhere, in seconds rather than months. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. ve
. >> reporter: vivian stevens lives by herself, also very close to the house where tsarnaev was cornered. >> i heard a boom, didn't know what it was, then heard a lot of gunshots. it happened like right behind my house. >> reporter: how do you feel now that it is over? >> it is surreal. i think i am numb. i don't really feel -- i guess i can't believe all this has happened. i know it is happening, but i mean, i am very happy that, you know, it is over and they got him. >> reporter: a sentiment echoed by her neighbors in watertown, cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. brian todd, cnn, watertown, massachusetts. >> reporter: now that the hunt for the suspects is over, the search for answers about motive intensifies. the latest on the bombing investigation as live coverage from boston continues. to prove it, we set up our call center right here... [ chirp ] all good? [ chirp ] getty up. seriously, this is really happening! [ cellphone rings ] hello? it's a giant helicopter ma'am. [ male announcer ] get it done [ chirp ] with the ultra-rugged kyocera torque, only from sprint direct
think he might have been here at nighttime and they flushed him out into that area. >> reporter: vivian stevens also lives close to the house where tsarnaev was cornered. how do you feel that it's over? >> it's surreal. i think i'm numb. i can't believe all this just happened. i know it's happening, but i'm very happy that it's over and they got him. >> reporter: a sentiment echoed by thousands of her neighbors in watertown. cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. . >> cnn's brian todd is with me. you have some information about the officers who handcuffed the suspects at the end. they had some motivation, didn't they? >> reporter: they did. the officers were from the massachusetts bay transit authority police. they were the ones that put the final handcuffs on him friday night. it was one of their officers that was injured in that really violent exchange between the two brothers and police. overnight thursday into friday. also new pictures for you, don. daylight video of the boat that was -- that the suspect was holed up in on friday and friday night. we have new daylight
at nighttime and they kind of flushed him out into that area. >> vivian stevens also lives very close to the house where tsarnaev was cornered. how do you feel now that it's over? >> it's surreal, i think i'm numb. i don't really feel -- i guess i can't believe all this has happened. i know it's happening, but i mean, i'm very happy that, you know, it's over and they got him. >> sentiment echoed by thousands of her neighbors in watertown. cheering police as they pulled out after the arrest. brian todd, cnn, watertown, massachusetts. >> a local boston reporter gets very close to the story. maybe even a little too close. caught in the cross fire as police move in to capture the boston bombing suspect. i'll speak with that reporter who found himself right in the middle of it all. also coming up, roads turn to rivers across the midwest. families dealing with the worst and more storms actually on the way right now. we'll go live to the disaster zone. that news and all of the other news coming out of boston when we come back. [ male announcer ] you are a business pro. omnipotent of opportun
. wait a second. the wheels roll up. now i have a real boat. cool. and and vivian vehicle. does fest on land and water. so why can't you drive want to work? and what can you drive one of these? a full-size car that does 30 miles-per-hour and water. it would be great for rescue missions where rescuers have to go from water to land to get to a hospital. like an american fire departments by? that's as the daughter of the man who invented those vehicles, debbie gibson. your father came up with these things. why can i buy them? >> well, the car was available in europe where was legal. america is not. we cannot put air bags in a vehicle is going to go on the ocean. john: the embargo of. >> exactly. more flexible. the impact on the driver with the occupant, then they give you more discretion as to how you kindle a lot achieving that result. they don't mandate the process. john: did not mandate air bags as long as you have th or that to keep the driver safe, but there are more places where there is land and water together and more recreational. >> absolutely. >> that is exactly right. >> rec
. >> vivian hara is taking part in this. she is selling lemonade as part of her take a stand come pain. >> when the campaign began, she set up the stand for 173 days in a row. >> she raised enough to free five child slaves. and now she is bottling it. to raise more money. >> it begins 1:30 at the ship's store. >> it is 100 bay street. >> can you get more by going to ktvu.com and perform clicking on web links at the bottom of the home page. >> it will take up a new bill. >> it is in california. >> jim bell of san jose and and they are backing the bill. >> it would bar lenders of making the are loans to one customer in a year. it will also extends the amount of time they have to pay back the loan. >> kool-aid has a bright red mascot. this is the image you see there. >> it is the flavored powder mixes. and it is a completer generated image. >> the company said the mascot will have more of a personality and said the mascot will be keeping the well known shape of the old one. >>> actors who played pippi long stocking. and she was arrested for assaulting her roommate. the website reports the
niÑos que en su mayorÍa vivian en las calles y ahora intentan alcanzar sus metas. >>> aquÍ en esta escuela no solo te enseÑan a sumar a restar a e leer, te enseÑan a soÑ, a Él es jonathan un gresado y su vida al cual la de muchos ex compaÑeros dio un giro de 180 grados, gracias a la golfista a lorena ochoa. >>> era un niÑo y me dejo le voy a prometer a que voy a sacar diez y aquÍ els me voy a poner fuerte no solo se puso fuerte se convirtiÓ en campeon de yu do gran de lo alejÓ de los vicio. >>> al inicio de la carrera lorena fue la primera en crear una fundaciÓn para apoyar a lo niÑo sdpa desamparados okay padres de bajos recurso. >>> en este caso empiezo lea fundaciÓn cuando empezaba a jugar buen godije quiero hacer a funo das y fue una gran motivaciÓn para que en mi carrera las cosas salieron bien. >>> y al principio el centro contaba con suficientes recursos y alimentaba a niÑos de primaria mucho de los cuales no sabÍan que era comer tres veces al dÍa. como sucedÍa con los 7 hijos de sara mendoza. >>> aquÍ me han ayudado mucho, por que me ayudan en el desayuno,
grant and he did. he proposed tovillian in the q&a and she -- to vivian in the q&a and she said yes and we all cried and danced. rocky mountain mike, audra john and pam by the way. we may have a -- what's it called? a union issue. when i introduced john and pam they rushed the stage. it was hilarious. they hugged me. all of the guys with the headsets are like what happened? i said it's okay. it was a very human moment. >> that's going to be a problem. >> stephanie: please do not tackle john and pam. it was hilarious. it was great. the people that came and it is like all of the issues we talk about, it is all of these people that are affected by them. woman that came that is in tears, she said that her best friend ernie, she was there with him last year and he had pancreatic cancer and he died. she just shared the story, you were the only thing -- you guys were the only thing that made him laugh and kept him going. i'm here for him. there is crying in comedy as it turns out at sexy liberal. there is another guy that said i have a connective tissue disease, i'm in so much pain. the th
their own party. they need to wake up. 2020. not talking about vivian.e right, we talked after the minneapolis bridge collapse. she raises a point about the conditions in tennessee. one in 9 bridges in the united states is deficient. these are bridges that require more attention from state engineers. host: you gave bridges a c plus. is that an improvement? guest: yes, urban bridges are still a concern. caller: good morning. 30 years ago, i was flying from california to boston. i believe they were also liveioning at katrina.>> now to the cato building in washington for a look at tsa airport screening procedures. this is live coverage on c-span, just getting underway. >> good early afternoon, everybody. welcome to the cato institute auditorium. ofm jim harper, director information policy studies here at cato. i am very pleased in a way to welcome you here today to talk about all the ways that the government in pages on your travel through surveillance and direct intrusion on your variance as a traveler. on a second thought, i want to talk about all of them, some of the major ways
do this for, you know, the deutscheland. my mother, me sainted irish mother was vivian, i can get away with that ethnically, all right? half irish. you know conrad term the germans? you know what he called them? after this is -- before, as they were coming into nato, he said they are a nation of -- we are a nation of carnivorous sheep. [laughter] which means they needed to have some kind of structure, military structure for the civilization of the germans. okay. so that gives you some stuff. other questions? anybody want something? i'm going to hang and here tonight, by the way. the books have arrived, i understand, and before you raise -- it's a marketing ploy, we're chaining the doors now. but it's just a marketing technique. so, you know, you're in. yes, sir. >> first of all, general, i agree with your concepts about that service. a couple of quick questions for you. did they allow you to write at all, or was there -- were you allowed to talk to your mates around the corner? is that why you had to do the tapping, because they wouldn't allow it? .. then we got into larger groups
was going vegan. >> mike tyson. >> that's right. vivian says, the family bombarded her with questions. do you eat eggs? do you eat dairy? is he said i eat nothing with eyes, to which my brother equipped potatoes have eyes. >> i love that. delicious eyes. >> she said she wouldn't eat anything with a face or that pooped. >> this is "the bill press show." >> good morning everybody. it is friday friday, april 12th here on the "full-court press" on current tv coming to you live all across this great country of ours from our studio right here on capitol hill in washington, d.c. where we have our eye on all of the big news here in our nation's capitol, at the capitol building down the street at the whitehouse five metro stops away. we will tell you what's going on here, around the country around the globe and most importantly give you a chance to tell us what you think about it all at 866-55-press. that's our toll high free number. on twitter, we are @bpshow, our twitter handle and be our friend on facebook and give us your comments at facebook.com/bill press sho
because you never know, right? >> caller: correct. >> stephanie: honey give my best to vivian and we love you guys and wish you all the best. >> caller: thank you kindly. have a wonderful day, momma and the mooks. >> stephanie: you too sweetheart. >> another good thing, massachusetts general hospital tweeted that several of the runners were finishing the race and running straight to massachusetts general hospital to give blood to those who needed it. >> i'm not sure if you have been running 26 miles -- >> it's not that far away -- >> but i'm saying -- >> yeah, i know. >> stephanie: jacki was reporting -- we'll hear the very latest in a just a moment but obviously yesterday, we -- there was a bunch of reports, apparently the audi -- there was a saudi national that was seen running from the scene, a civilian chased him down and tackled him. people were questioning him whether he was just somebody that was obviously scared and running like everybody else or whatever -- >> sure. >> stephanie: and as jacki reported they searched an apartment, people were cooperative
for the black agenda. let me thank you reverend joseph lowery, reverend vivian, reverend jesse jackson, and certainly the one who i think needs to be raised up, we talk about dr. king but there would not have been dr. king without dr. abernathy. [applause] thank you, and god bless you. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] >> this week, both weekly addresses focused on the boston marathon bombings. first president obama, then the republican address by senator tim scott of south carolina. >> on monday, an act of terror killed and injured people at the boston marathon. but americans refused to be terrorized. ultimately that's what we'll remember from this week. the stories of heroism and kindness, resolve and resilience, generosity and love. the brave first responders, police officers and firefighters, the e.m.t.'s and national guard, who ran toward danger to help their fellow citizens. the race volunteers, spectators and exhausted runners who rushed to help, including troops and veterans who never expected to see
Search Results 0 to 45 of about 46 (some duplicates have been removed)